This week, Amazon bought the startup Blue Yeti Software, a maker of software for the iPhone that makes your iPhone and iPad look and feel a little bit like a computer.
That acquisition comes after Apple bought Elgatos software for $1 billion last year.
Now, Blue Yetis software is on sale for $4.99, making it the first major software company to receive Amazon’s money.
“This is one of the best-known companies in the world, so the acquisition is really a very big deal,” says Jim Prentice, an analyst at Cowen & DuPont.
“They’ve had a long history of getting a lot of cash from Amazon, and it’s not just a matter of just one company getting a big deal.”
Blue Yetit is the brainchild of a young entrepreneur named Alex Tamburro.
He’s a software engineer from Brazil, but in recent years, he’s made a name for himself in the software world.
He first made headlines when he founded the Brazilian company, Syslogo, in 2005.
Now he’s been making his name by working with companies like Facebook and Uber, among others.
And Blue Yet, a new software development tool, is one such product.
Blue Yet is a suite of tools for developers.
For instance, you can use Blue Yet to test the performance of a website or a new version of an app.
Or you can write a script that builds a website that looks like a Windows application.
Blue But can also be used to test your code in a new browser, such as Chrome.
And if you’re an iOS developer, you might want to use Blue But to write a new application.
So far, Blue But hasn’t sold well.
But the company is growing, and has made more money than it spent on the software.
Tambulro’s goal with Blue Yet was to make his software work with the iPhone and other modern iPhones.
“When I started to work on it, it was almost like I was making a game,” Tamburo told Wired last year, describing the software as “like a game engine.”
He also said that Blue Yet would be “a great tool for the next generation of software developers.”
But it wasn’t always so simple.
Blue Itos was created when Tambura roamed the streets of Brazil in the mid-1990s, as part of the army.
When he got his first iPhone, he decided to make an app to display information about cars and vehicles.
He named the app, Tamburu.
It was a good idea.
At first, the app only displayed the top few pages of an application, such a map or a driving record.
But as the years went by, the application got bigger and bigger, and Tamburo wanted to make it even more useful.
He also wanted to add a new feature, which would allow you to add text to your car information.
So Tamburi built a graphical interface, called Tambury, which could show the cars information.
When Tambure was released in 2005, it made its way onto hundreds of thousands of iPhones.
In 2006, Apple bought the company, and by 2007, Blue Even became a big seller on the iPhone.
But Apple didn’t make Blue Even free.
Instead, it required you to buy a subscription for $2.99 per year.
So for Tamburtian, the price was a bit steep.
He made it all the way through the first year of the free trial before it became too much of a hassle to keep up.
He said that Apple had been offering a lot less than $2 per month for the app since 2007.
That led to the company’s demise, and now it’s on the auction block.
Blue Plus, on the other hand, is an iPhone app that uses a proprietary technology to show you what your car looks like.
That’s because Apple wanted to offer a car with the same color scheme as a regular iPhone.
This way, you could buy a car that looked like a new iPhone.
In 2018, Apple decided to change that.
Now instead of making it free, the company offers a subscription of $9.99 a year.
In other words, you’ll have to pay $9 to access the app.
But because Apple is charging more for its products, it’s losing money on Blue Plus.
That might be bad news for Blue Yet.
After the sale, Blue Plus was able to survive for another year.
But in 2021, Apple stopped charging for Blue Plus altogether.
That year, the Blue Yet and Blue Yet Plus apps sold out.
But that doesn’t mean Blue Yet’s future is safe.
In the next few years, Apple might pull back on paying for software that uses proprietary technology.
That could lead to a big decline in Blue Yet sales.
It’s not clear what the impact of that might be. It